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Seyfried, Cancer Evolution Documentary, Joe Tippens, Fenbendazole, Artemisinin & more

Cancer Evolution Documentary

The newest hope for cancer may be one of the oldest.

CANCER/EVOLUTION is an award-winning 4-part docu-series on the metabolic theory of cancer and emerging associated therapies. 

If you would like to learn more about the alternatives to the modern scientific agenda surrounding Cancer and its treatments, please check out the cancer revolution documentary and the summit which will host some of the greatest minds behind metabolic approaches to cancer treatment!

Episode 1: Donate and stream now.

Thomas Seyfried, PhD



Video – Metabolic Therapy for Cancer Patients

Video – Can we Starve Cancer

Video – Cancer as a Metabolic Disease

Video- Here’s How to Poison Tumors for Good

Pablo Kelly, Glioblastoma

Pablo’s Journey through brain cancer, glioblastoma

Paper: Management of Glioblastoma Multiforme in a Patient Treated With Ketogenic Metabolic Therapy and Modified Standard of Care: A 24-Month Follow-Up

Paper: Mitochondrial Substrate-Level Phosphorylation as Energy Source for Glioblastoma: Review and Hypothesis


Video: FENBENDAZOLE & ARTEMISININ I The Common Sense MD I Dr. Tom Rogers

Video: Can Fenbendazole and Mebendazole Be Repurposed During Cancer Treatment?

Joe Tippens

The Joe Tippens story

The Joe Tippens protocol

Video: Joe Tippens: Cancer Hope Via Fenbendazole

3 Main Mechanisms In Which Fenbendazole Kills Cancer

Artemisinin (Wormwood)

From This herb had been used by the Chinese for thousands of years for treating malaria before it was lost. It was rediscovered in 1970 and has slowly returned to clinical use, especially for drug resistant falciparum malaria, but also for treatment of most cancers.

Artemisinin contains two oxygen atoms hooked together that break down in the presence of iron, by creating very reactive free radicals that kill malaria parasites and cancer cells. Both cancer cells and malaria parasites sequester iron, accumulating as much as 1000 times what normal cells store. Giving artemisinin to people with malaria or cancer results in destruction of these abnormal cells and leaves normal cells unaffected. Artemisinin is a cancer bomb!

Generally, chemotherapy is toxic to both cancer cells and normal cells. In the case of artemisinin this is not true; only the cancer cells are damaged. In more than 4000 case studies, no significant toxicity from artemisinin has been found, which makes it far different than conventional chemotherapy.

Results from clinical trials are conspicuously absent. However, there a numerous individual case reports suggesting that artemisinin works in vitro (in test tubes) and in both animals and human beings with far advanced cancer. I would suggest reviewing the work of Christina L. White’s two part series on Cancer Smart Bomb.

There are three forms of artemisinin: artemisinin, artesunate, and artemether. All are absorbed well after oral intake and cross the blood brain barrier. They are best absorbed on an empty stomach. The intestine builds up resistance to absorbing, so it is wise to only take the drug for a few days and then stopping for a few days as this resistance is reversible.

Artemisinin and its derivatives offer the possibility of using a non-toxic form of chemotherapy that is inexpensive and readily available. Because of its excellent safety profile, it should be a consideration for cancer treatment when conventional treatments have failed or when people refuse conventional therapies

Video: Artemisinin: A Cancer Smart Bomb by Len Saputo, MD

Video: Artemisinin Part 2: How to Use It by Len Saputo, MD

Dr. Saputo’s Artemisinin downloads


The potential influence of melatonin on mitochondrial quality control: a review

  • Melatonin is a natural endogenous hormone. In mammals, melatonin is produced in many organs such as the pineal, small intestine, retina, brain, liver, thymus, kidney, skin, and other tissues.
  • In addition, melatonin is involved in the regulation of biological rhythms, free radical scavenging, anti-aging, anti-cancer, immunity and other aspects.
  • Melatonin protects against mitochondrial injury.

Melatonin in Cancer Treatment: Current Knowledge and Future Opportunities

  • Melatonin is considered as a cell protector and not only a hormone.
  • Studies reported essential effects of melatonin in many pathways, including oxidative stress, immune modulation, and hematopoiesis. Additionally, a large number of studies confirmed the anticancer and oncostatic (halts the spread of cancer) effects of melatonin.

Melatonin, mitochondria, and the cancer cell

Melatonin – The Antioxidant Powerhouse for Fighting Cancer (short video)